Emergency Warning and Notification Speaker Systems

Deliver lifesaving information and instructions audibly across a defined geographic area with the industry’s best vocal intelligibility and area coverage.

Critical situations can be hectic and confusing, and getting actionable information and instructions to people keeps them safe. Garbled messages can result in injury or death. Unintelligible directions may lead people to make a wrong turn into danger.

Picture of a Czech soldier using an LRAD device in the field

Genasys is the undisputed leader in the acoustic hailing device (AHD) industry and is the AHD of choice for defense and law enforcement agencies in the U.S. and globally. Our systems are used in 72 countries and in more than 450 U.S. cities and counties.

Synonymous with advanced acoustic technology, Genasys mass notification system feature industry-leading vocal clarity, directionality and area coverage.

Picture of an array of horn speakers on a pole above treetops.

Audible Clarity

Deliver clear, intelligible instructions that people can understand.

Picture of an LRAD device on a beach.


Target people in harm’s way with a customized area coverage from 30 to 360 degrees.

Picture of an LRAD device

Extended Range

Communicate audible lifesaving instructions to people over wide areas.


  • image

    Provide actionable information

  • image

    Avoid misunderstandings

  • image

    Increase in reach and range

  • image

    Reduce time to action

  • image

    Save time and money

  • image

    Leverage in-house design and engineering teams

Genasys builds custom integrated solutions unique to each customer based on use case, size, geography, organization and potential risks. Our platform works with existing critical communications infrastructure, enhancing clarity, reach and range without having to rip and replace.

Although sirens can alert a large number of people, they carry the least specific type of information. Sirens cannot convey clear instructions about the nature of the hazard and what are the appropriate protective action recommendations to a population at risk.

Michael K. Lindell and Ronald W. Perry